Reports that she has been reading and re-reading Henry Sidgwick: A Memoir, and claims that it deepens and extends his influence, and is the best assurance that those who knew him can have 'of his continued presence and unfailing sympathy.' Recalls that he first became acquainted with HS in the late 1860s, and states that he writes to draw attention to 'a phase of his work which is not noticed' in the book. States that about that time HS and others introduced a system of inter-collegiate lectures 'which were of inestimable value to impecunious students.' Refers to his own experience of this arrangement and to the benefits that he derived from it. Mentions the names of several men from whom he received tuition, including Mr [Beatson] at Pembroke, HS, Mr Levine, Mr Percy Gardner, Mr Jackson and Mr Marchall. Claims that he owed her first class to HS' lectures and the papers that he did for him. Refers to his Methods of Ethics, and also to his lectures on metaphysics, Whewell, Hamilton, Bentham, Mill and Kant, and relates how he convinced him on the question of Utilitarianism. Refers also to HS' stammer, without which, he claims' 'note-taking would have been impossible.'